Brandon C. White is an entrepreneur with two exists (so far), an angel investor, and former VC and management in marketing at AOL. Currently, he hosts Build a Business Success Secrets Podcast.
Brandon’s Website – Visit and download Your Guide to Building the Perfect Business Plan!
3 Value Bombs
1) When you pitch, make sure that your story is concise and easy to understand, to get through, and to make yourself stand out.
2) Spend 2-3 minutes per slide. You can practice by setting a timer for yourself.
3) If you are going to raise money, be prepared with your 13 slides. Entrepreneurs and investors need to match – spend the time and do your research on your investor.
Klaviyo: Customers want more from brands. Delivering more means owning the customer experience. Klaviyo calls this “owned marketing” and they believe it’s the best path to growth. For more, visit Klaviyo.com/fire!
**Click the time stamp to jump directly to that point in the episode.
Today’s Audio MASTERCLASS: How To Build Your Pitch Deck To Raise Money In Just 13 Slides With Brandon White
[1:33] – Brandon shares something that he believes about becoming successful that most people disagree with.
- Just do one small thing every single day towards your goal; after a week, you’ll be uncommon; after a month, you’ll be exceptional; after a year, you and your business will be remarkable.
[3:20] – What was your first money-raising experience like?
- When Brandon started 22 years ago, he had no idea how to raise money.
- He had an idea to build a magazine; he had $800 in his bank account. He was working on his Masters in Psychology when he read an article in Time Magazine about raising money from the yellow pages of the internet.
- He was inspired by that article, bought a business plan book, reached out to people, and got investors
[8:55] – How did you come up with the 13 slides idea?
- Through trial and error.
- Brandon is a Bruce Lee guy – absorb what is useful, discard what is not, and add your own uniqueness.
- When you pitch, make sure that your story is concise and easy to understand, to get through, and to make yourself stand out.
[12:44] – Why 13?
- You are telling a story, and for Brandon, that story comes through in 13 slides.
- Title with your Elevator Pitch
- Your Problem
- Your Solution
- Your Product
- Your Market
- Your Business Model
- Your Traction and/or Goals
- Your Competition
- Your Barriers
- Your Entry
- Your Financials
- Your Team
- Your Funds (and how you’re going to use them)
- Your Summary Slide
- It contains your key points.
- Leave the Summary Slide for the rest of the discussion as your reference and reference for your team.
[18:32] – What are the top 3 questions angels or VC’s will ask?
- What traction do you have?
- Investors are looking for success.
- Do you address a painful problem and is your solution something that people are willing to pay for?
- Are you willing to listen to the market?
- What are your weak points, and who do you need to hire to address those?
- What do your current financials look like?
[23:17] – How long do you have to go through the 13 slides?
- The last 10 minutes of your meeting are all about follow-up or wrap-up questions.
- 2-3 minutes per slide.
- You can practice by setting a time for yourself and going through the slides as concisely as you can. If they interrupt you, you have to get back on track.
- It should only be logos, pictures, and large fonts. You don’t want people to read your slide; you want them to be listening to you.
[24:57] – Do you really need full financials?
- If you have multiple exits with companies you started, built, and sold, investors may let it go – but they will ask for some financial level.
- You will need to understand the marketing dynamics and metrics because if they write a check to you, they want to make sure it’s not just going to get wasted.
[26:30] – Brandon’s parting piece of guidance for Fire Nation.
- If you are going to raise money, be prepared with your 13 slides. Entrepreneurs and investors need to match – spend the time and do your research on your investor.
[27:30] – Brandon’s call to action.
- Brandon’s Website – Visit and download Your Guide to Building the Perfect Business Plan!
Boom, shake the room via Fire Nation. JLD here and welcome to Entrepreneurs On Fire brought to you by the HubSpot Podcast Network with great shows like being boss today, we'll be focusing on how to build your pitch deck to raise money in just 13 slides to drop these value bombs. I have brought Brandon C. White on the mic. He is an entrepreneur with two exits, so far angel investor, former VC in management in marketing at AOL and the current host of build a business success secrets podcast. And today Fire Nation. We're gonna talk about Brandon's first experience raising money, how he came up with 13 slides, the top three questions that angels or VCs are going to ask and do you really need full financials and so much more?
When we get back from thanking our sponsors, the HubSpot Podcast Network is the audio destination for business professionals who seek the best education and inspiration on how to grow a business. Whether you're looking for marketing sales, service, or operational guidance, the HubSpot Podcast Network hosts have your back, listen, learn and grow with the HubSpot Podcast Network at HubSpot.com/podcastnetwork. Customers want more from brands delivering more means owning the customer experience, taking control over data acquisition analysis, creative and delivery, Klaviyo calls, this owned marketing, and they believe it's the best path to growth for more visit Klaviyo.com/fire. That's KLAVIYO.com/fire.
0 (1m 31s):
Brandon say what's up to Fire Nation and share something that you believe about becoming successful that most people disagree with.
1 (1m 41s):
What's up Fire Nation. One of the things that I think most people think is that building a business takes these large movements. And one of my mentors who's really successful once told me, which I didn't believe at the time, which is just do one small thing every single day towards your goal. And after a week, you'll be uncommon after a month, you'll be really special. And after a year, you and your business will be remarkable and it turned out that way for me. So most people don't believe it, but it's really just one small little thing every day and do it every day.
0 (2m 23s):
I don't always agree with my guests when they share this. In this case, though, I do have to say a hundred percent. There's two books that I always recommend that really put me in that mindset, Brandon, the slight edge by Jeff Olson and the compound effect by Darren Hardy. And it really just gave me this relief of being like, you know what? I can do the small things right every day and just 1% better every day. And it's really going to add up to massive impact over time. And then, you know, here, you and I are a decade later, 3000 episodes later, a hundred million listens later. And it all from doing one episode one time, one day, and then just doing it again the next day.
0 (3m 5s):
So that really can add up Fire Nation. And as I shared, we're going to be talking about how to build your pitch deck, to raise money in just 13 slides. And Brandon's going to be breaking this down for us. But before we do, I want to get into a little bit of a backstory with you, Brandon, cause you have a pretty interesting story about your first money raising experience.
1 (3m 28s):
So when I started, it was 22 years ago and I started, which became the largest social networking site for sport fishermen on the internet of all things. But I had no idea how to raise money. I had an idea to build a magazine. I had like $800 in my bank account. I was working on my master's in psychology. And I decided after reading. And this may hopefully you're the Fire Nation listeners are old enough to remember a thing called time magazine. And in the beginning of time magazine, they used to have these little write-ups and it would be innovative people doing cool things, a lot of entrepreneurs and startups.
1 (4m 11s):
And it had an article that said that David, Jerry Phylo and David Yang, the founders of Yahoo had just raised, I think it was $1.7 million from Sequoia capital and that they were going to build this thing, which was the yellow pages of the internet. So I read that and I was like, well, if they can do it, I can do it. So I got a business plan book from Barnes and noble or borders. My now wife and I drove in her Acura Integra to Annapolis, Maryland bought this book. And I actually just started reaching out to people. I had read an article in my alumni magazine of a guy who had graduated, who I knew was a senior when I was a freshmen.
1 (4m 56s):
And it said that he was doing investing and I had reached out to him and ultimately he did an invest right away. He made an introduction to a guy and he said, look, I know you're sort of private, you know, do I have permission to send your email to this guy? And I was like, well, if he wants to potentially invest, sure. So I get an email four hours later and it says, Hey, I'm Tom, I'm from a venture capital firm called Sequoia capital. I'd like to see you tomorrow. Whoa, here's a little bit more of the story. So between that time I actually had packaged up. Cause I had no idea how to raise money, a business plan, which back in those days you wrote like these 50 page business plans, which was crazy and FedEx did to Sequoia capital only because I had read in time magazine that they were the best venture capital firm in the world or old.
1 (5m 48s):
And so I write back because I don't actually believe this. I said, yeah, sure. Six 20 south street, Easton, Maryland love to see you. And the next day he showed up and knocked on my door. So my wife and I lived in a very, very small house for many, many years, which I think with life was a lot simpler. It was 1400 square foot house. And he, he walked in and he looks around and he's like, is this all you got? And I was like, well, I, my, my office is in my spare bedroom upstairs, come on up. So we walk upstairs and he looks around.
1 (6m 31s):
He's like, is this really it? I was like, yeah, this is really it. My partner has a spare bedroom down the road that we can go to. But like, this is it. I said, if you came here for more, I'm really sorry. He's like be quiet. This is how we found Cisco. So we had lunch, we did the business plan on the back of a placemat. I was like, Hey, do you want to go fishing? Cause he was a big fishermen and actually had been using the site for a long time. He's like, yeah. So we went fishing had a great time on the way back. He asked me how we were funding the company and, and the truth is John. We were trading stocks to fund the company.
1 (7m 14s):
We were getting some money from building webpages, but we literally were my partner and I trading stocks to, to raise money for the company. And I was like, well usually we have like 7,000. Sometimes we have 15. Just depends on how the market did. He said, what does that mean? And I told him and he just kept quiet. He, he was writing something and he handed over a check for $50,000. He's like, let's go. And that was literally my first money raising experience. Wow.
0 (7m 44s):
I mean, Fire Nation. Think about that. You know, talk about humble beginnings and actually truly resonate with you when you said, you know, sometimes life might've been a little simpler back in the 1400 square foot days. I mean, I think back to my 384 square foot studio, apartment one block from the Pacific ocean in San Diego, California, and man, I sometimes miss that place so much. It almost hurts. And you know, listen, I'm not complaining. I love my house here. But when you have 5,250 square feet, when you have six bathrooms, five bedrooms, you know, all the things in the world think there's always something that's going wrong. And as I was like, oh, you have a great house.
0 (8m 24s):
It's like, yeah, but it's always taking my energy my time, my bandwidth, like nothing was ever wrong with my 384 square foot studio. Like I loved that thing for all the reasons. So did I resonate with you there brother ends, let's get into the meat and potatoes of this episode because you came up with something pretty revolutionary. You came up with 13 slides, you know, specifically how to build your pitch deck to actually raise money in just 13 slides. Because I like to say, listen, so many people are just doing things wrong and here you are coming and saying, this is how to do something, right? So listen up Fire Nation, Brandon, take it away.
1 (9m 5s):
I came up with this through a bunch of experience, one trial and error. I've done a few companies. I've raised a lot of money for those companies. I was a venture capitalist. Actually I worked for two venture firms managing total about half a billion dollars. And from trial and error, I said, what, what really works? What doesn't work? And then I also studied and I think this is important for Fire Nation. I looked at what the quote unquote pros set. So I looked at guy Kawasaki. I look what Peter teal. I looked at Sequoia capital and then I added, I'm a John. I'm a, I don't know about you, but I'm a Bruce Lee guy. You can do so absorb what is useful discard, what is not add what is uniquely your own?
1 (9m 48s):
So I came up with this 13 slides because from seeing pitches from pitching myself and it working, it just so happened to work. And a few other parameters here, if you are pitching or when you are pitching either an angel investor, a venture capitalist, friends and family, anybody you are generally going to have about a 50 minute meeting. Now they'll schedule an hour, but you got to figure that it's going to go 50 minutes and people are going to start wrapping up. So you got to have your story done. 13 slides that gives you two and a half minutes, a slide. And you want to get through that deck as fast as possible so that you can get to the real questions that they're going to ask you.
1 (10m 33s):
The other thing is that it forces you ultimately to make your story, which is what you're telling really concise and simple to understand if it is complicated, you're just not going to get through. And what a lot of people who pitch entrepreneurs, who pitch out there don't realize is, is that you are one of multiple meetings of the day of the week of the stack of business plans that are on these desks or get sent in. It's much more sophisticated, I think, than when I started because of technology with a lot of the big firms and even angel investors or angel groups.
1 (11m 16s):
But you're going to have to make yourself stand out. And if it's not simple to understand what you are, what problem you are solving, what your solution does and how you're going to scale that company, then investors are going to get lost. They're going to glaze their eyes over and they're just going to move to the next one. And you could say, well, they're going to miss a billion dollar opportunity maybe, but there's a bunch of billion opportunities in that queue. So you've got to make yourself stand out. And usually if you can make it simple and concise, you will stand out. Now
Fire Nation, I'm a big in the quote, success leaves clues.
0 (11m 54s):
Why would we not learn from people who have had success? Who have come before us? I mean, the answer is, I hope you are. I hope you will. And of course, that's why you listen to a podcast like this because you're the type of person who does understand that success leaves clues, who learns from the guests that come on and share their knowledge, their expertise, their ability to absolutely dominate one area in life. And this can be a make or break one opportunity. You know, this is a, this is, this is your opportunity to actually get something that you want, that you need. And you only have that first time to make a first impression. So if you do it right, you could be walking on that door with something, you do a wrong.
0 (12m 36s):
Not only may you be walking out the door, nothing, but Hey, listen, VC, they talk, they talk to each other and you definitely don't want to have a stink around your business just because you can't put together an impressive deck. So why 13 Brandon
1 (12m 53s):
13 original colonies. I think there's 13 weeds on the back of the dollar bill. I'm kidding. It just turned out that way. It turned out that what you're really doing here is telling a story. And in order to tell that story, it came up for 13 slides. If would it be okay if I went through just quickly rip through her brother, you're going to have a title with your elevator pitch. Your elevator pitch needs to be an elevator pitch, needs to be 30 seconds.
0 (13m 22s):
Give us like a quick example of an elevator pitch that you really like.
1 (13m 25s):
We help you find files. You know, you have, but can't find faster. Boom.
0 (13m 30s):
It can be that simple Fire Nation. And
1 (13m 34s):
By the way, just for Fire Nation out there, I rattled that off because it's one of the companies that I'm an investor in called file finder. But that took that piece right there took probably seven months. Wow. That's just true. So I'm just saying the iterations that you have to go through, you just can't sit down like it comes to you. I think you understand that you, you knew that as well as anyone, John, right? Totally. It happens that way. So get your elevator pitch done, then your problem, your solution, your product, your market, your business model, your traction, or, and, or goals. If you're early, your competition, your barriers to entry or what I like to call your moat, your financials, your team funds needed and how you're going to use them and your summary slide.
1 (14m 24s):
And the summary slide is the magic slide that I really came up with. I don't want to ruin it for too many people, but, but I'll, I'll, I'll drop that for your Fire Nation is, is that, that summary slide is your key points that you leave up there when you keep talking, because people forget what you said earlier. And this is a reminder and it was something that just happened. It clicked for me in a meeting with a very large VC firm when I was pitching. And they, I realized that people couldn't remember. So I picked out the key points. I put that on the summary slide and I leave that slide up there for the rest of the discussion.
1 (15m 6s):
And it's a reference for them. It's also a reference for, for your, or our team to go up there and remember what we did.
0 (15m 14s):
So why 13 Fire Nation? Because it's 13, like you don't need to question everything. Like people are always like John, like, why is your roadmap in the calmer path on commas access? Why is it a 17 step roadmap? Like, why didn't you go with like 10 or 20? It was just such more round numbers. I'm like, it's because there's 17 core foundational principles that over 3000 successful entrepreneurs share. That's why it's 17 to 17 step roadmap because there are 17 core foundational principles, not 18, not 16, 17. So again, success leaves clues Fire Nation. And when we get back, brain is going to be sharing the top three questions, angels or VCs will ask, are you working around the clock to build the business? You always imagined.
0 (15m 54s):
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0 (16m 36s):
So learn more about how Klaviyo helps you own your growth visit Klaviyo.com/fire. That's KLAVIYO.com/fire. The CRM you choose to help you run, grow and scale your business is important and what's even more important is that you get your team on board with using it with HubSpot CRM platform. You can trust that adoption will be easy. This means less time training your team, more efficiency, better data, richer insights, and all of this results in a bigger impact on the customer experience. So how does HubSpot do it? For starters, they provide what's called a contact timeline, which gives you the historical context. You need to get work done fast and connect with your prospects and customers in a meaningful way.
0 (17m 20s):
And if you're on the go, then you can use HubSpot's mobile app to move work forward. Anytime, anywhere, outreach team collaboration, access to previous messages and the ability to take notes and add attachments. As soon as you get off a call, it's all there waiting for you. You can even send updates and messages using HubSpot keyboard across multiple apps like WhatsApp, slack, Gmail, and more, learn more about how you can scale your company without scaling complexity at HubSpot.com, Brandon we're. And what the heck are those three questions? What are the top three questions? Angels or VCs will ask?
1 (17m 57s):
Here's the questions that I ask as an angel investor and that I've experienced over two decades, usually get asked, what traction do you have? And what, what that question really is, is in today's world. They're looking for sales. A lot of things have progressed in the way of angel investing in venture capital and people are actually looking for success. So if you just have an idea, you probably want to go to your friends and family that you still want this pitch deck, but they're probably not going to be as pressing. But what, what investors really look for is do you address a problem and that's painful enough that your solution is something that people are willing to pay for.
1 (18m 40s):
And ultimately that's really, what's loaded in that question. Now, if you're raising money and you're a little bit further down the road, they're going to be asking that traction to look for your KPIs and to see if you understand the repeatable process so that when you hire arguably senior management, you have a process that they can replicate. So that's the first question and sort of the behind the scenes, why they're asking that question? The second question, I think will be about the team. Usually in, if you're raising money in the early stages, you're betting on the people, not necessarily the idea.
1 (19m 20s):
There's so many examples out there and you've over all the interviews you've done. I've listened to. There's plenty of entrepreneurs that have said, you know, I started with this idea and I wound up moving to this idea. So it's really, is that what, what is the personality of that person and what is the openness of that person to be able to pivot some entrepreneurs I've seen die with their business idea because they just won't move off. They, they continue to say, this is it, this is it. This is it. When the market's saying, no, it's not it. And so the question is, are they willing to listen to the market? And then of course, do they have background? But, but I would say that there's plenty of examples that people didn't have that background and were still wildly successful because of these other traits.
1 (20m 8s):
So they're really going to be looking at the founder founders and the supporting team. And also, I don't say it's a trick question, but a question that that is in that question is, do you understand your weak points in your team? So you can identify the people that you need to go get immediately with whatever fund you're raising. And then number three, they're going to ask, in my opinion, at least what I asked for is your financials. And to walk me through your financials and it is not because anybody believes those financials predictions, unless you're further down the road in a later stage, financing are actually correct or not.
1 (20m 52s):
It's do you understand the approach that you're going to be taking your business down, down that journey? So have you thought through these things, have you thought through your marketing tab so that you understand your customer acquisition costs and how much that, what your customer lifetime value is and how that flows into your cashflow and what your receivables are going to be? If you're an internet company or an online company you're probably going to get, you're going to get your money relatively quickly. Although that's a misconception, because what I'm looking for is if you're doing an e-commerce company or any sort of company where you're taking large, large volume of transactions, online is payment processors are going to hold your money back.
1 (21m 33s):
Do you understand that? And have you allowed for that in your cashflow? And that's where a lot of people get caught up so that these are the types of questions that the financials answer. Do you understand that if you pay someone $125,000 a year, that you're a total load on that person is probably 150, because if you just do 125 at the end of the year, you're going to fall short or on a monthly basis. So those are really the three questions. And, and in my opinion, why, or at least why I ask and why I've seen a lot of DCS and investors ask those questions. Well,
0 (22m 8s):
You are getting a masterclass Fire Nation that you need to be going through. Step-by-step if you are going to be in front of angels or VCs at any point in the future, I really hope you're taking all these a heart. I mean, I love that tricky question. That brainer brought up, what are your weak points and who do you need to hire to address those weak points? I mean, just think about that. Like, you need to have answers for that because people want to know that you are prepared. We're going to be in the room with the VCs, with the angels. You know, we have these 13 slides, how long do we have to get through these
1 (22m 41s):
In general, you should plan for a 50 minute meeting. They'll schedule an hour, but those last 10 minutes are going to be either follow up or they're going to wrap up and the VCs actually, or the angels or any of us, quite candidly, even entrepreneurs, we need to get to that next meeting. So you're going to have 50 minutes, but you're really only going to have, or want to allocate two or three minutes per slide to be able to get through. So when you practice and practice is key, I practice with an hour glass. You can buy them on Amazon for like three bucks, and I will turn that hour glass over. There's plenty of apps you could get on your phone as well.
1 (23m 21s):
I think the iPhone has one, but you need to time yourself and you need to be able to get through this as quickly as possible. If they interrupt you, that's fine, but, but you're going to have to get back on track. So you should be able to do that slide deck almost out of memory, and you should not have a wall of words up there. It really should only be logos pictures and very large font so that it is easy to understand. And the other tip I'll give people is, is that you don't want people to read your slide. I mean, this is for all presentations, but especially when you're pitching for money, you want them to be listening to you.
1 (24m 1s):
So don't put a lot of stuff on your, on your slide. So they have to pay attention to you. And then you can probably get through this thing in less than 30 minutes and leave time for discussion GOLD gold Fire Nation. But Brandon, let's be honest. Do we actually need full financials? If you have multiple exits with companies that you started built and sold investors will probably forgive you. If you don't. Then I would suggest that they're going to ask for some level of financials. Now I will admit that I get down into the nitty gritty, mainly because I know the, I got, I don't know, a few hundred scars on my back from the last two decades of mistakes I've made.
1 (24m 49s):
And I know that you're to need to understand those marketing dynamics and those metrics and how that feeds your P and L and your receivables and all these things. Will they want that level of detail? I can't say all of them will, but they all will want some level of financials mainly to understand either either if you and or your team member that you have recruited, or as a co-founder can fill that gap. Because if they're going to write a check to you, they're going to want to make sure that that just doesn't get wasted. Fire Nation. I really
0 (25m 20s):
Hope you're taking away the gold. The brain is putting down here, because this is the type of thing that you're going to go in. You're going to have an opportunity to absolutely crush it by doing just even the small things, right? I mean, not having a wall of words, like I love that phrase. Think about that. You really want people squinting and leaning in and trying to read things on a PowerPoint slide behind you. Instead of like listening to your voice, you hopefully, you know, really practice and prepared for, I mean, Brandon, you gave us so much value within this entire episode. What do you want to make sure Fire Nation really gets from everything you talked about today,
1 (25m 55s):
Gone and raise money, be prepared with your 13 slides. I do have a, an eBook for everybody if they want it. I've outlined these slides in a little bit more detail entrepreneurs always go into investor meetings with this idea that they've got this checkbook and that we have to answer every question and, and that we're on trial, so to speak here, but they're on trial too. Don't forget that when you get a check, you're getting married. So do your research on your investor. And that way you'll know that there's a match and quite candidly, they'll actually be impressed that you've done done the research and time spent the time, spend
0 (26m 34s):
The time Fire Nation, do the research, impress the angels and press the VCs. Now, Brandon, thank you for that final takeaway. It awesome as always. How can we connect with you to learn more about what you have going on? You mentioned an amazing giveaway for Fire Nation. What's a call to action to that. And then we'll say goodbye.
1 (26m 54s):
I have a 42 page eBook on these 13 slides and one in them for Fire Nation. If you go to brandoncwhite.com/Fire, all in lower case, you can grab that e-book and beyond your way to raise the money for your business, everybody's going to need to raise money for their business. At some point, if you're growing fast
0 (27m 17s):
And Fire Nation, we want you growing fast. And one more time, Brandon, that was brandoncwhite.com/fire,
1 (27m 26s):
0 (27m 31s):
That's Brandon with an O Fire Nation, BRANDON C as in the letter C white.com/fire. And if our nation, you're the average of the five people you spend the most time with, and you have been hanging out with BW and JLD today. So let's keep up that heat head over to EOFire.com type Brandon in the search bar. The show notes page will pop up with everything that we've talked about here today. Best shows in the biz timestamps links galore, BrandonCWhite.com/fire is your direct call to action to that amazing 42 page eBook branded as offering for you and Brandon. Thank you brother, for sharing your truth, your knowledge, your fire with Fire Nation today, for that we salute you and we'll catch you on the flip side.
0 (28m 18s):
Thanks, John. That was awesome. Hey, Fire Nation today's value bomb content was brought to you by Brandon, Fire Nation. Over the last decade, I have interviewed over 3000 of the world's most successful entrepreneurs, and I've created a revolutionary 17 step roadmap for your financial freedom and your fulfillment. And I put it all into my first traditionally published book. The Common Path to Uncommon Success. This book has been personally endorsed by Seth Godin, Gary Vaynerchuk, Eric Amandy, Dorie Clark Neil Patel in Fire Nation. The Common Path to Uncommon Success is the step-by-step guidance. You need to achieve the lifestyle of your dreams. Visit UncommonSuccessBook.com to learn more and order your copy today, and I'll catch you there, or I'll catch you on the flip side.
0 (29m 3s):
The HubSpot Podcast Network is the audio destination for business professionals who seek the best education and inspiration on how to grow a business. Whether you're looking for marketing sales, service, or operational guidance, the HubSpot Podcast Network hosts have your back, listen, learn and grow with the HubSpot Podcast Network at HubSpot.com/podcastnetwork customers want more from brands delivering more means owning the customer experience, taking control over data acquisition analysis, creative and delivery, Klaviyo calls, this owned marketing, and they believe it's the best path to growth for more visit Klaviyo.com/fire that's KLAVIYO.com/.
1) The Common Path to Uncommon Success: JLD’s 1st traditionally published book! Over 3000 interviews with the world’s most successful Entrepreneurs compiled into a 17-step roadmap to financial freedom and fulfillment!
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